EXCLUSIVE: Notorious ex-bikie and convicted killer is summoned to court after police tuned in to his viral podcast where he spruiks his criminal past, love life and ‘sexual fetishes’
- Mohammed ‘Moudi’ Tajjour is being dragged to court by the NSW Police Force
- The retired bikie, 35, was once the national vice president of the Nomads
- But he now runs a controversial podcast which has caught attention of the cops
An ex-bikie running a controversial podcast about his past and even his alleged sexual fetishes will be dragged to court by police to give evidence about a gang.
The NSW Police Force has summonsed Moudi Tajjour, the club’s former national president, to give evidence about the outlaw motorcycle gang, the Nomads.
Tajjour is a convicted killer turned social media figure best known for his brief marriage to one of Salim Mehajer’s sisters.
But his new-found fame – his YouTube show has more than 15,000 subscribers – has caught the attention of detectives.
Ex-Nomads bikie Moudi Tajjour has been producing a podcast about his life. He has now been summonsed to court and claims his regular broadcasting is at least part to blame
Tajjour claimed: ‘They’re trying to say I’m the most notable Nomad.’
‘(They said) your podcast is out for everyone to listen to so we want to ask you a few questions.’
Tajjour said he wasn’t ‘in trouble’ but would have to appear in front of a Newcastle court in August.
The case relates to a group of accused bikies who have entered not guilty pleas to charges relating to directing or participating in a criminal group.
Tajjour claimed he asked officers why he was being subpoenaed and was told words to the affect of: ‘Because of your podcast.
‘You’re very outspoken and you think you’re going to go on your podcast and say whatever you want so we’re going to get you in front of a magistrate to ask you questions.’
Tajjour’s fraught love life has been the subject of his social media posts. He was previously dumped by his Melbourne-based girlfriend Jessica Foster as she was ‘not set out for the media spotlight’
He said he had repeatedly been told by police that they, and even other criminals, were ‘sick’ of his broadcasts.
But he claimed his weekly podcast ‘keeps me away from the streets and occupies my time’, and that he would not be commenting on the case.
Tajjour’s podcasts have focused upon subject material such as a former prostitute wife in Lebanon, a near-death gunfight in a club in the Middle East, being ‘hated’ in jail and whether he could be the unidentified crime figure who Michael Ibrahim was recorded warning he should ‘f*** normal girls … stop the trannies’.
(He took to his podcast to refuse to confirm or deny he is the person talking to Ibrahim, saying ‘people should stop focusing on rumours and rubbish talk and my sexual life’, and wasn’t going to ‘lower myself and justify my position or dispute that topic, whether it’s bulls*** or true).’
Lawyer Sam Macedone said he would advise convicted former criminals not to broadcast details about their past
Leading criminal defence lawyer Sam Macedone said he would advise against rehabilitated criminals broadcasting details about their past.
‘They should never ever talk about any shady dealings in the past, or any shady activities in the past, because those are the sort of things that will eventually come back to bite you on the backside,’ Mr Macedone said.
Tajjour now says he has been advised to be careful what he talks about on air.
From now on, he claims his broadcasts will focus on his time spent living overseas, in prison and being a ‘gangster in the kitchen’.
Daily Mail Australia approached NSW Police for comment.